Stargazer is set up for a glimpse of the big, bright supermoon on Wednesday night.
The full moon in July is known as the back moon because male deer drop antlers and re-grow during this time.
According to Irish astronomy, Wednesday is the best night for the moon to rise at 10:30 pm, but Thursday is a good time for the moon to rise at 11:10 pm.
The name comes from the Native American system, which uses the full moons of various months as a calendar for tracking the seasons.
According to astronomers, a supermoon is the result of a full moon that occurs when it is in its orbit near the point closest to the Earth.
This can happen because the moon orbits the earth in an elliptical orbit rather than a circle.
According to Annaros, a planetarium astronomer at the Royal Museum of Greenwich, the back moon will be the largest and brightest supermoon of the year as it represents the moon arriving closest to Earth in 2022.
She states: “Supermoon means that the moon is a little closer to us, so it looks a little bigger in the sky.
“The obvious difference in full moon size between the closest and farthest points is about 14%. If you’re on the moon, the brightness won’t change, but it’s a little closer, so overall it seems to be around. Looks like. It’s 30% brighter for us here on earth.
“The average distance of the Moon from Earth is 384,400 km, but the Moon reaches the closest point of this month, 09:08 on July 13, and is 357,264 km away.
“The exact moment of the full moon closest to this point is also July 13th, but at 19:37.
“This supermoon can be called a superback moon.”
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She says there are no formal restrictions on how close the full moon needs to be to the Earth to count as a supermoon.